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20121001
20121031
Search Results 0 to 16 of about 17 (some duplicates have been removed)
're talking about $5 trillion over ten years. >> brown: doug, let me turn to you. mitt romney responded "i'm not looking for a $5 trillion tax cut." so what is he looking at? how does he see it? >> to get to $5 trillion the first thing you have to do is let all of the 2001-2003 tax laws sunset. go away. that's a tax increase, most of which the president wouldn't support. then you have to cut by $5 trillion. so compared to where we are now it's a much smaller reduction in tax revenue which makes it easier to fill the revenue hole and we have five studies, one from martin feldstein, one from the tax foundation, one from the american enterprise institute, we have studies that show there are plans that meet the governor's goal, cut rates 20% across the board, don't lose revenue and make sure the rich pay their fair share of taxes so it can be done. >> brown: but as to filling the hole that we're talking about" those studies -- >> they fill the hole. >> brown: but it depends on where you're at in terms of your income. >> so i think the key is there are tax plans that can fill that hole. jared c
doug rickard sees it as makings of art. >> all of these lines looking at the cameras, this especially here with this sort of tilt forward of the head, it just embeds into it a certain of sort of i guess almost mike music in a way. >> reporter: from his home studio outside sacramento rickard has traveled thousands of virtual miles combing the streets of america in search of images that resonate. >> i just start driving through looking for potential pictures. >> reporter: rickard remembers that first flash of inspiration. >> my wheels started turning. i was sitting there. i picked up my i-phone and i started taking a picture of the screen like this, sort of moving it around and moving the cursor and composing these scenes. >> reporter: ironically rickard says it was the technology that produced a haunting, intimate feel. >> you've got a camera looking down. you've got blurred faces of the all of the angles and the lines sort of skew out because of the fixed wide angle lens and their stitching. the actual dynamics of the camera within google emphasized the way that i wanted to speak in t
it have no effect on your vote choice? >> reporter: well, so do we. but who to ask? the pollsters? doug schwartz runs quinnipiac universitys polling institute. >> right now, pew has romney up by three points. gallup has obama up by five points in their seven-day track, but since the debate they have obama up by just three points. >> reporter: or how about old friend ray fair, an economist we've been visiting every four years since the george h.w. bush administration. he's got an economic model. >> so right at this moment, its 49.5% of the two-party vote for obama. >> reporter: so the polls and models call it a toss-up. but curiously, the betting public tells a very different story. online betting prediction markets, like ireland's intrade, which takes bets from americans, and england's betfair, which doesnt, have made obama the strong favorite for months. the lone domestic and entirely legal betting haven, the iowa electronic maets at the university of iowa. ever frugal, we asked hari srinivasan, our man in the midwest-- at least last week-- to drop in. >> sreenivasan: this is the entir
Search Results 0 to 16 of about 17 (some duplicates have been removed)

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